Astrid, like Pippi, is a woke, wild role model. Hers is a tale of nuanced empowerment, befitting the classics she contributes to children’s literature.
Happy 200th birthday, “Frankenstein,” and thank you for endless scares and endless inspiration.
John Ashbery’s complete library has just been donated to Houghton Library’s Woodberry Poetry Room.
At the Knafel Center, Bing thus introduced the audience to some of his pieces, walking them through his growth as an artist.
It’s loud, exciting, and stimulating, and this emphasis on interplay — and play itself — is no accident. Wall text abounds with descriptions of collaboration between the Milne-Shepard families, as well as the subtlety of “Winnie-the-Pooh’s” educational agenda.
The first solo artist gallery of Harvard Square has arrived.
Stripped of complex language and any inkling of plot, “Hamnet” reduces the Shakespearean canon to a moving meditation on parent-child relationships. The result is a wonderfully accessible performance that is nonetheless quite nuanced.
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